Magnetic Susceptibility
Notice: this page is actively under construction
Notice: this page is actively under construction
Magnetic Susceptibility
ΞΆ z z $\large{ \chi_{m} }$
1 u u 2.45
2 d d 0.53
3 e e 2.09
4 g g 1.77
5 m m -0.10
6 a a 0.23
7 t t 1.22
8 b b 0.36
9 s s -1.95
10 c c 2.43

The magnetic susceptibility of a quark is a dimensionless constant written as $\, \chi_{m} \,$. It characterizes each thermodynamic type of quark as noted by the quark index $\, \zeta \,$. So in an extension of the hypothesis of conjugate symmetry we presume that ordinary-quarks and anti-quarks have the same magnetic susceptibilities. The values shown in the accompanying table are obtained from laboratory observations of magnetic moments and the magnetic susceptibilities of quarks are defined by this list.

Sensory Interpretation: The magnetic susceptibility is an indication of how much the perception of an Anaxagorean sensation is tinged or influenced by the redness of surrounding sensations. So the susceptibily describes a sort of mixing between sensory categories. Recall Ernst Mach's remark that the perception of sensation is connected to "dispositions of mind, feelings, and volitions". And remember that redness is defined by the sight of human blood. So one possible interpretation of magnetic susceptibility is it mathmatically describes how fear affects other perceptions. This is especially relevent for distinguishing between safety and danger as described by the charge $\, q \,$. When perceptions of risk are affected by other sensory imbalances, which are generally noted by differences in quark coefficients $\, \Delta n \,$, then we define the induced charge to account for the relationship

$\mathcal{Q} \equiv k_{q \, } \chi_{m} \Delta n$

The constant $k_{q}$ is called the elementary charge measured in Coulombs and abbreviated by (C).

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